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iGhcreduttk JB1atl iutldeitt
Issued every evening, except Surday, by 1'HE BULLETIN PUBLISHING CO.
'Entered as Sesond-Class Matter, December 18, 1917, at the Postolfes at Butte, Montana.
Under Act of March 8, 1879.
Business Office, 52. Editorial Rooms, 392
Publication Office, 101 South Idaho (downstairs).
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THURSDAY, JANUARY 30, 1919.
HE DISLIKES THE VULGAR WORKER.
The stalenment we made a tew days ago to the effect that
lthe soldiers were but workers in uniformn seems nto have tonuched
the pride of the Helena linlependent, for thle editorial depart
tnet relturned with great indignation and gusnto, saying 'il is
absurd Io ihink they (lle soldiers) will return to become
miners, farmers, streel \(workers. Ihol'rers, hod carriers or
It is said if yonI scratch the 13ussian you have a Tarla., it'
yon scratch the (erman yol have a lilt. This we leave tio
discussiou, but we do know itf you prod the capitalist or his
tools he w'ill shriek ithe same coiniitempt for the indiusItrious as
did the patiricians ot' (.l.
The "love I'or thle p riple role bull contemptl tior its maker'
is inot dead biy a loang way.
The so)ul of the exploilter is the same. Ihoutgh it lay have
chalngedl its forlm. Thie lprasile still shudltiers at thle thought
of becoming indliuslrious.
The very idea of beiig a mocker, or miner, a hod carrier.
street cleaner, makes this represe ltative of capiltal Iremle
wilth horror. Bult how true to the history of their class.
The barlarian chiefs loIoked with contempt upon1 those who
got, their goods by labor or industry, bait all honor was given
to 1hose lwho -id their wealth lby aggressiion, thllelt, in Illttle,
etc. Tihe higher classes in the medlieval age, as their predieces
sors, were employed, itf at all. il governIment, wfafare. relig
iions observances and spolts. etc. All real lproduclive work.
such as manual labor, was. and is still, looked upon as vulgar
by the ruling class, and the servanllts that ape them. (Olly
slaves, and sometimes women, in the past ages were consiIl
ered material for labor. 'The ruling elemelnts always looked
down with contempt upon tho1se who really kept them.
They showed their righdt to leislure ill mallny ways. For in
silance, not only are the crippled little still slipplers that the
r1ling class womeln of 1 ,hiua wal Io holdl hem at li hotne, bll
also to show lhat they do no usel'u14 labor. The same with the
ing.er nails lof tihe men rulers; they wvere ipermille Ito grow.
demonstrating thleir complete release I'rnim useful endeavor.
This can be carried inlin this lday and age. The elegant
dress is .,t oily to satisfy the lasle. bu1 I o shlloe' \ a1 ii suc'i
attire the wearer does not work. The same with the cylin
drical hat. the walking stick, the swell patlent leather shoes,
the silainless linen. etc.. etc.
As \Vebleni says: "'lly virtue of lIradilion lal or is fell toIn be
debusing, and this traditionu has never died ult."
And as Marx said: '"Thie riling idleas i l'any given age are
the ideas ofl its ruling class." So connected we still have the
contempt of the master class I'or the working eltass, and also
the ideas hehl by those servanlts thal still cling 1to their muster's
The irritation or the editor of Ihe Independent can readily
be unlderstood. . le retains the traditional views, the ultter coii
tempt for proiductive enterprise, for the crealive instincl, aud
clings to tile views of tie master class. whose ideas come I'ronm
1their lives as plunderers and the concepts of leisuire o' the
brigand classes that have gone before ltihem.
lHow this contemlptl for the miner ail the real iproldueers of
wealtlh will stick 4l1i. t11 is the same cry as the 181h cenltury,
when the leisured class 'wouldt refer Ito the "nilwashed," the
"'dirty rabble," "the vulgar." The same as the pettlly middle
(class of Elngland tl the last general electlion, w'hen they cried,
'We have placed them the workers) in their 'right pilace,'
relferring. of course, to alln 'inlferior place.
111u it is good that the mouthlpie(es of the calitalist (lass
co(me clean sometimes. It is good they gel angry, f'or then they
show their tleeth and give explression to wihat they really think.
How disgraceful iil the eyes of those 'who have lived hyI
exploitation anid who caln point to their ancestors away hbck to
prove that they also "worked not)1 andt neither did they spis..
1low vulgau' must the diiirt-begrimtnedl flarmers look,. the coin
mon street cleaner. I1"ow o41jiectiomable, don't-cher-know,
"these common muckers." It is a pity that the masters are
lforced to such indignities as to have It live on 1the same planet
as the vulg-a-r w-a-r-k-m-a-n!
Bul1 we have not heard any objecions I'rlm the soldiers; in
fact we have heard, atd believe. t1hat the boys in the unifl'orm
are not at all insultedl to speak of' them as belonging to the
industrious, the iproduciug class. Most of them do come from
the working class, and iaking 1the worl ov'er. are lining up with
their class. They are from the producltive element, not ilhe
pampered leisured (lass. They are no1 of the stove-pipe hal
brigade, but of the red shirt, as 1ondln w'tluht say. Their
finger nails are not 1(tmg, but the hands are calloused. Call
thenwirough and uncoulth if' you will, you paid megaphones of
the tired, lazy, unemployed ldutes, but Ihat roughness is what
provides the world with all its wealth. is what makes it pos
sibhe for you to eat. Your disdaill tllor the usef'ul and your lhive
for the useless tells in but o1her wi-ords the ('lass nature ot their
society under which you live.
But all the traditions and ideas arising Irom class exploita
tion will die, when usefulness comes first, when the creative
instinlt, when labor is considered il its lrue light, the lighi ot'
a civilization that is based upon the enmmon plroduction and l
the in'dividual enjoyment of the general effort.
s+ ,St.f"d ored .oda- and jusefulness
,e aeoese tiel whl st the lazy,
<thewi~llbe b la
Union Stock Holders in the
Butte' Daily Bulletin
UNITED MINE WORKERS OF AMERICA-Locals: Band Coulee
Stocket, Roundup, Lehigh, Klein.
FEDERAL LABOR UNION-Livingston.
MACHINISTS' UNION-Great Falls, Butte, Llvingston.
MACHINISTS' HELPERS' UNION-Great Falls, Butte.
CEREAL WORKERS-Great Falls·.
ELECTRICIANS' UNION-Livingston, Butte.
BAKERS' UNION-Great Falls.
SHOE WORKERS-Great Falls.
PLASTERERS' UNION-Great Falls.
RAILWAY CAR REPAIRERS-Livingston.
BREWERY WORKERS' UNION-Butte.
HOD CARRIERS' UNION-Livingston and Butte.
STREET CAR MEN'S UNION--Butte.
)IETAL MINE WORKERS' UNION (Indeiendent)-Butte.
PRINTING PRESSMEN'S UNION-Butte.
STEREOTYPERS AND ELECTROTYPERS' UNION-Butte.
BRIDGE AND STRUCTURAL IRON WORKERS-BUTTE.
BROTHERHOOD BOILERMAKERS AND HELPERS-Butte
STEAM AND OPERATING ENGINEERS--Great Falls.
BUT HERS-Great Falls.
AND THOUSANDS OF INDIVIDUALS IN BUTTE AND MONTANA
ANY SOLDIER TO HIS SON
What did you do, Daddy, in the great world war?
Well, I learned to peel potatoes and to scrub the barrack floor,
I learned to use a shovel, and a barrow, and a pick,
I learned "to get a jerk on," and I learned "to make 'um click."
I learned the road to Folkestone, and I looked my last on home,
As I heaved my beans and bacon to the fishes and the foam;
And the Blighty boats went by us, and the harbor hove in sight,
And they landed us and sorted us, and marched us "By the right,
Quick hmarch!" along the cobbles, by the kids who ran along
Singing "Appo-Spearmante-Shokolah" thrciugh dingy old Boulong..
And the widows, and the nurses, and the niggers anq Chinese,
And the gangs of smiling Fritzes, as saucy as you please.
I learned to ride, as soldiers ride, from Etaps to the Line,
For days and nights in cattle trucks, packed in like droves of swine;
I learned to curl and kip it on a foot of muddy floor,
And to envy cows and horses that have beds of "beaucoup" straw.
I learned to wash in shell-holes, and to shave myself in tea,
While the fragments of a mirror did a balance on' my knee.' ''
I learned to dodge the whizz-bangs, and the flying lumps oJ lead,
And to keep a foot of earth between the sniper and my head.
I learned to keep my haversack well filled with hsuckshee food;
To take the army issue and to pinch what else I could.
I learned to cook Maconochie with candle ends and string,
With "four-by-two" and sardine oil and any god-dam thing.
I learned to use my bayonet according as you pleite
For a bread knife or a chopper, or a prong for toasting cheese.
I learned to gather souvenirs, that home I,hoped to send,
And hump them round for months and months and dump them in the end.
I learned to hunut for vermin in the lining of my s1i 't. ,
'To crack them with my finger nail and feel the * ars spur.t
I learned to sleep by snatches on the firestep of a trenkh,
And to eat my breakfast mixed with mud and Ft z's heavy-sPith.
I learned to pray for Blighty ones, and lie and squirnt With'fedin
When Gerry started stating and the Blighty ones were near.
I leained to write home cheerful, with my heart a himp dt'leit
With the thought of you and mother, when she heard that I was dead,
And the only thing like pleasure over there I ever knew
Was to hear my pal come shouting, "There's a piarcel, miate, for you."
So much for what I did do; now for what I have not done,
Well, I never kissed a French girl, and I never killed a Hun;
I never missed an issue of tobacco, pay or rum;
I never made a friend, and'yet I never lacked a chum.
I never used to grumble after breakfast in the line
That the eggs were cooked too lightly or the bacon cut too fine.
I never told a sergeant just exactly what I thought;
I never did a pack drill, for I never quite got caught.
I neverstopped a whizz-bang, though I've stopped a lot of mud,
But the one which Fritz sent over with my name on was a dud.
I never played the hero or walked about on top,
I kept inside my funkhole when the shells began to drop
Well, Tommy Jones' father must be made of different stuff;
I never asked for trouble; the issue was enough.
So I learned to live and lump it in the lovely land of war,
Where all the faces of nature seems a monstrous septic sore;
Where the bowels of earth hang open, like the guts of something slain.
And the rot and wreck of everything are churned and churned again;
Where all is done in darkness, and where all is still in day;
Where living men are buried and the dead unburied lay;
Where men inhabit holes like rats, and the only rats live there,
Where cottage stood and castle once in days before La Guerre;
Where endless files of soldiers thread the everlasting way,
By endless miles of duckboards;- through endless walls of clay.
Where life is one hard labor, and a soldier gets his rest
When they leave him in the daisies with a puncture in his chest.
And I read the Blighty papers, where the warriors of the pen
Tell of "Christmas in the trenches," and "The Spirit of Our Men."
And I saved the choicest morsels. and I read them to my chum,
And he muttered, as he cracked a louse, and wiped it off his thumnib,
"May a thousand chats from Belgium crawl their fingers as they write;
May they dream they're not exempted till they faint with mortal fright;
May the fattest rats in Dickebusch rave over them in bed;
\lay the lies they've written choke them like a gas cloud till they're dead;
May the horror and the torture, and the things they never tell,
(For they only write to order) be reserved for them in Hell!"
You'd like to be a soldier, and go to France some day?
Bly all the dead in Delvllle Wood, by all the nights I lay
I Between our line and Fritz's, before they brought mne in;
By this old woodand leathem stump, that was once flesh and skin;
By all the lads who crossed with me, buit never crlossed again;
By all the prayers their mothers and their sweethearts prayed in vain;
Before the things that were that day should ever more befall,
May God. in common pity, destroy us one and all.
To Labor Organizations and
Workers Outside of Butte
Our Thursday Issue, Containing a page of labor
news and two editorial pages, will be sent to subscrib
ers outside of Butte for,$2.50 per year, or in bundle
orders at 2%. cents per copy. . 4
G OOD NIGHT
'"T!E dNUKER "
It you want to
know anything, ash
the Mucker. If you
don't know any
thing, ask the
Mucker. If you
know anything you
know the Mucker
don't know, tell it
to the public
through the Muck
HEARD IN A SOFT DRINK JOINT.
Nosur! taint no use tu pertend to
no sumthun les yuh got thu fax in
yer nut cuz thu firs thing yuh no
sum wize guzeek makes a fool outs
yuh. I seeq a karp the other day
that sed thay had a nice sannatarie
place all fixt up fer the destitoot
boys that took the 'danger outa the
safeness of demokracy.
I told the guy he wuz a lier, cuz
I staid thare wun nite miself and had
all kinds of witnuses in mi under
ware to prove it. He sed heed have
me pinched fer breech of peece, but
afore he got to it I masht him on the
horn fer breech of the truth. You
just gotta git ruff if you don't swal
ler all the slush thay peddle around
this burg. Next day just as 1 wuz
dun eatin' brekfas a geek with a big
rock in hiz tie cum to the door an'
seez he wuz tryin' to grab off a fue
more bones fer the war chest fund so
thay could pay sum delinqunt sal
larys to fellers that dun nuthin' but
sit around an' wate fer sallurys to
be paid. When I got dun with that
perfesser I gess he wuz delinqunt, fer
die restuv the day, cuz when I beet
it into the house the ambulance wuz
vizuble at the korner. He auto no
he couldn't pull eny o' that P. T.
Barnum stuf with a guy that haint
had no wurk fer a month an' didn't
have nuthin' to do but sitt around
an' reed the Bulletin an' git an ear
full. In the afternoon I took a walk
down on the flat. I hurd that a
steamshovel broke down and thay
wanted a firs class shovuler to take
the place of er, so thay wouldn't have
to delay the train crew. I'm sum
musheenery all rite, but when I
tackeled that job I got all cant up in
about - 30 minutes an' gotta blak
lamp ketchin a time draft fer 20
sents. The ol' woman sed not to
wurrie, cuz that wood bye wun loaf
a punk eniway an' tomorrow sumthin
else mite turn up. Didju ever see
a day when suinthin didn't turn up
fer a workin' stiff? Lotsa wurk er
an empty stunlmick turns up mostly,
but it looks like times wood be bet
ter soon, cuz the workin' stiffs is
doin' less subbun an shoin more ac
shun. Yesterday I wurked down to
the creaniary turnin' the ice creem
freezer. The motor wuz on the bum
an' thay needid a good strong guy
an' cum over to the house an' got
mP Zav! you no I rotta bellie full
o' that in a hurry. Wen I goes hoam
may .ups me a quart a skimmed
chaukwater an' sez the res kin go
on the milk bill. I couldn't holler
eny becuz 1. oed it ever since the
babie wuz sick to er three days ago.
I tell you Slim if you aint gotta do
much tomorrow mebby I kin fix it so
we kin both make a fue dimds. An
ol' farmer out hear about 6 miles
had a cow dye with tirburkulosis er
sum other kind of anumal cungest
If you want to walk out we mite
getta job burrin her. I gotta be
beetin or fer hoam. The ol' womans
gonna have supe reddy by 6 oclock.
That's all we got, but yer welcum to
cum ulong if you wantta. All rite
then I'll see you tomorrow.
So long to yuh. D. N. R.
With the Editors J
Governor Frazier of North Dakota
retu;rned from the "reconstruction"
conference of governors at Baltimore
rather disgusted, for he says it was
"a pink-tea affair" and accomplished
nothing. The governor is only a
farmer and is not aware that the
usual way of settling affairs of state
is to get together and enjoy a big
feed. Then they go home and make
the people think they have been de
ciding affairs of state, when they
have only been filling their stomachs
A case generally of full stomachs
and empty heads.-Mille Lacs
County (Minn.) Times.
We are told that the. bolsheviki
are pro-German, but now comes
Doctor Solf. former foreign minister
under the kaiser, with a proposal
that the allies join Germany
in crushing the soviet government.
Rather a strange discrepancy, and it
is equally strange t . observe that
practically all the Russians who urgel
intervention are ex-officials of the
czar's admittedly pro-German reg
ime.-Fargo (N. D.) Courier-News.
From the way Red Saunders of
the Brush Republican throws rocks
at the Nonpartisan league we are
impressed with the idea that the
League vote dqwn that way must
have scared some of the politicians
half to death. Red counts that issue
of his paper wasted that has not re
priited some d- d lie about the
League or else a new one which he
coins.-Gunnison (Colo.) Empire.
HAD HIS DOUBTS.
' Teicher-Do you * vl+ that
4edorge Washington never told a lie?
Boy-No, sir; I bnly heard t.L
The Workers' Createst Need
Written for the Butte Bulletin.
From the days when man slaved
for another in the fields to the strikei
of the week ago; from the slave
chained to his task tb the modern
clerk chained to his desk -- while
both. are forced to worship the ignor
ance of past ages---there has been
one supreme handicap standing as-a
shield to prevent the more rapid, in
tellectual advance of the human
On one side the shield is a blind
respect which the workers have had
for the cultural learning of the par
asitic claas, referred to as the leisure
class. On the other side of the
shield is found a total absence of r,
spect for lit lecarning of the working
class---the only use:ul learning that
exists. This artificial distinction
between the so-called educated and
uneducated, the learned and the un
learned is a distinction that needs
to be pointed out; it is an educa
iional defect ihat should be, at the
earliest opportunity, remrdied. The
working class should understand
that "the ruling ideas of any agx
have ever been only the ideas of its
On the w:stern prairies of Da
kota and Montana is found a bird,
almost as domestic as the lien, call
ed the "opinnatcd grouse." In the
mating season, the springtime, Mr.
Grouse, when waiting on his fiancee,
fills with 'air two little sacks that
hang on the sides of his jaws, mak
ing of them two beautifully colored
balls as large as a good sized hen's
egg. This is done to dignify him
self in the eyes of his tiancee. Dig
nity, you know, is defined as "moral
worth or quality suited to inspire or
command respect and reverence."
Now Mr. Grouse, feeling his inher
ent inequality, and that on the brief
acquaintance he has had with his
fiancee, has not been able to con
vince her of his dignity, thecreieore.
uses this artificial means of ' per
suading her that he has these quali
ties which she should respect anti
revere, putting on all this arli
cial show; but as soon as the court
ing stage is over all this nonsense
stops. He makes no such di play
for his wife.
If you navn't an idea, mlake solm.
noise. People can hear even if they
do not think. Have you ever seen
a college professor, a pri.-It, a poli
tician, a. school teacher, machine
made, all of them guaranteed against
thinking or doing anything conirary
to rule, law or order? In other words
a "defender of the faith," a ruling
caste member, with a silk hat a foot.
high perched on a number six head?
If you have never seen that you will
need to study natural history some
what to be able to understand its
significance. The only difference
between the grouse and the college
professor and the others is that they
deem it essential to continue the
parade of something they think will
inspire the workers with the idea
that these ruling -caste aristocrats
have those qualities which the wor
kers should reverence, and therefore
they stick by the silk hat, the big
voice, the collar buttoned at .the
back and the black gown and Prince
But remember, you working slave.
dreaming of some day being a law
yer, a statesman or groceryman, that
the reason why these learned men
stick to the silk hat and big voice
is exactly the same reason that Mir.
Grouse has in filling those little
sacks with air-to fool his fiancee
into believeing that he is some won
derful bird. But it is Mrs. Grouse
who really does the business-who
takes care of the family and feeds
them, and does all the heavy work.
And so it is with these culturally
trained leaders. They parade these
superficial qualities and use those
devices to make the workers be
lieve in their superiority; and, uni
to date they have, succeeded very
The ambition of thousands of
working class parents for their chil
dren has been that the; mn;ghlt g.1 to
Columbia or Yale or Hlarvarn or
Princeton and there rec.- to an edtu
c-tIon that would fit them for life;
"life" in this instancie meaning as
caJie from working class drudgery.
flow to escape from the rani~s of the
working class; is not this so? You
have proofs of this fact .very day.
What Is Learning"
Now, then, what is the purpose of
learning? Is it to fit women and men
to be ladies and gentlemen? Gentle
men, the word originally meant an
aristocrat of gentle birth and par
entage. Or is it learning meant to
fit men and women to carry on in
life the part of real men and women'
The object of life being the welfare
and happiness of all, independent of
race, creed or color?. If this be the
purpose of education, then is it not
clear that the knowledge of the
working class, which builds the
houses, prepares the food, raises the
crops, mines the coal, makes the ma
chinery, sews clothes, prints thsi
books creates the inventions and
does all useful things, is of far[
higher grade from the standpoint of
utility, than that learning, and that
education which, while it may teach
some to become professionals, cul
ture'i ladies and gentlemen. products
prigs and snobs and independent
loafers, rather than stalwart men
and women. The worst count against
th artificial- snob educationi is'thkt
it ' yp.ot1tes and chloroforms the
vo$b rs. giving, them an i entfrely
false, view of life; 'and, especially,
does it blind them to their class in
terests, and working class ideals.
Glance at the product of labor's toil;
what do you find? Crystalized intel
ligence; rough matter shaped and
molded and transformed into things
of use and beauty by the hand of
toil. Yet we hear of the ignorant
masses, the unintelligent proletaire.
"Erected by John J" is an inscrip
tion .oq a btlilding, built by labor;
"John" gets the credit, the worker,
perchance, loses his job.
Reason for Venerating Learning.
There, is a valid reason why (he
wo ng class has so long held in
fessional training. There was a time
when only the leisure class was per
mitted sufficient time to learn to
read and write. Reading and writ.
ing have now, howe'vor been, taken.
out of the realm of "cultural" attain
ments and ha*' become almost uni
y~ersal among tlhe workers, and clll
ture now depends upon what you
read, rather than upon being able
In those days it was a wonderful
thing to be able to read and write;
and those who acquired these dccom'
plishments had dignity and-here is
the tragic joke-from those days una
til the present moment, the leisure
class has been dignified in the minds
of the working class because of the
special kinds of knowledge acquired
by the leisure class, and the workers,
being familiar with the knowledgl
which they possess. have held it
cheap because common. "Familianr
ity breeds contempt," we say. If if
doesn't, it certainly breeds indifieij
ence. If labor were praised the
labor might demand mtore, but ej
ploiters are arei'ul to not over
praise labor. The only time labor is
praised is in war time and preceding
an election; 'tis then you read and
hear of the thorny-handed son o
toil: and the dignity of labor; hboi
dignified is labor when some politic,,
skate wants labor's vote!
The Need of Self Respect
The one big thing needed is thli
workers shall know themselves anal
become conscious of their trife
worth. The time has come for the
working class to respect the dignity
of their own position in the world, ti
respect the knowledge, of their ow#
class, which makes possible the life
of the leisure class. When they ri
alize their true worth, they will no
longer be slave but master of their
own lives, their own destinies.
' There is no aristocracy of trutli.
There can be no snobbery in rea-s
useful learning. There may be di
ore-.; of dignity, but no real dignity
can exist because of "cultural" at-'
tainments. Real dignity does exist
in the position of every worker.
W'hether he digs in a ditch, or puts
shingles on a house, or writes a mea
sage to his comrades. All of these
things have a dignity of their own,
Ichurch and state and school, been
taught to reverence and dignify the
cultulral attainments of the ruling
class, to respect the silk hat, whetl
er there was more in it than th1
contents of the swollen lug of the
grouse or not, and they have believud
in the superiority of the ruling class,
to their own undoing.
The time is ripe--and rotten ripe
-ior the workers to build their own
schools to capture the public school:,
to make them -democratic. to dignify
the position of labor, and to respect
the knowledge and learning of lipt
working class. ,
-Workers: The great appear great
to us only because we- are on our
knees." Let us arise!
SAYS SPOUSE IS
A BOOZE FIGHTER
(By T:nited Press.)
Portland, Ore., Jan. 30.-A peti
tion for divorce on the grounds thit
a spouse comes home intoxicated ,
the wee sma' hours of the morning
is not unique, but it is unusual fo,
a husband to be the complainant th
such an action.
Elia Doneff is such a complainant.
He so charges his wife. Insult is
added to injury, the plaintiff alleges,
when his wife makes it worse by
telling him "it's none of his busy;.
ness" if she does.
Besides the divorce, Doneff as
for the custody of a 2-year-o
I MORNING AT
SALE OF COMPLETE M
FURNISHMENT OF A
LEADING ROOMING N
Art tick pillows w'orth to I
$2+.50, sale price, 5
3 for $1.00, or each_.JJc
Sheets that cost to $2-
jI ust wash "enl, good .l
as new, sale, each ....JI
Blankets that have been in
I use a limited time. Values
to $5.00 and more. 34
Sale ...................... C
A good line comforts--.
I. have been in use- rr
sale [-rice is only....... S C
PILLOW CASES 15c
Pillow cases worth to 50c,
sale price, 2 for 1c
I5c, or each .... .... .